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you very much. secretary of state john kerry is in ukraine today. he addressed the situation in kiev about an hour ago, condemning russian aggression against ukraine. kerry said if russia doesn't pull back, there will be political and economic consequences. kerry spoke after tensions rose and then fell again in crimea. this is video of ukrainian troops marching near to russian forces, some might say provocatively. the russians fired warning shots. the ukrainians kept marching forward and after a few nervous moments, in the end the tension was defused. the commanders met. it is unclear what was said, but clearly, the situation then settled down just a bit. our steve sedgwick is in ukraine for us today. steve, are you getting the sense there on the ground that the situation is more calm today and i heard you spoke to the coo of a big investment bank. >> secretary of state john kerry was in town offering his full support, comforted by some of the putin comments but not all of them, of course. president putin speaking for the first time today about how he didn't see the need for force in
tense situation. we will take you live to kiev. secretary of state john kerry is heading to ukraine. he will be there tomorrow. but the big question is, what can the u.s. do, if anything? investors aren't waiting for the answer. they are selling big-time. stocks plunging around the world as worst day in a month for the dow. the dow with huge triple digit declines of nearly 200 points, better than 1% decline. now, warren buffett says that if others are selling, he's buying stocks today. what is the oracle eyeing right now? he spoke with becky quick. we'll find out this hour. stocks, of course, tanking today but over the past 20 years, equities have had some of their biggest gains right now in march and april. so if you can play past the world events is there a buying opportunity? we'll find out but first let's check in with sue at the nyse. >> you might have to have a strong stomach to buy today because stocks around the world tanking on those fears about russia's moves into ukraine. the dow posting its biggest one-day drop since early february. we are down 192 points. that is off the lo
. michelle? >> reporter: john kerry issuing a warning to russia a few hours ago, saying to them stay out of ukraine. there are militias everywhere. ukraine is now accusing the russians of an invasion. more "power lunch" in two minutes. and it feels like your lifeate revolves around your symptoms, ask your gastroenterologist about humira adalimumab. humira has been proven to work for adults who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. in clinical studies, the majority of patients on humira saw significant symptom relief, and many achieved remission. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma, or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira, your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have
currently down about .8% or 50 cents. tyler? >>> secretary of state john kerry meeting with colleagues in paris today. he will meet with russia's foreign minister later. clearly ukraine is topic number one. they areรง not exactly going toe filling out their ncaa brackets. the u.s. military said today it will step up cooperation with nations in eastern europe to reassure allies in that part of the world. exxonmobil saying today that it's going to delay a project in ukraine because of the problems in that country. and the eu is offering ukraine up to $15 billion in aid over the next two years. so the big question for this hour is where might that money go following the money trail? steve liesman, of course, was the bureau chief for the "wall street journal" in moscow and michelle caruso-cabrera, our chief international correspondent, just back from the ukraine. where might this money go? who wants to take first whack? >> a lot of that money is probably going to end up actually in russia. >> because? >> because whether they are paying the natural gas bill for ukraine, that's money that g
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4

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